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THE DAILi PACIFIC COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER
BY AUTHORITY. The funeral of Her late Majesty, the-Queen Dowager Emma Kaleleonalaki Is postponed till Sunday next. 17th instaut. Funeral services will be commenced at Ka walahao Church at 1 P. V. The funeral procession will form In accordance with the programme previously published, at 1 P. If., and will move from the church at 2 P. if. JNO. O. DOMINI, l57-myl7 Governor of Oabu. Phase or the Moon RariaK May, 13. V. . 13 H . M. 4 4 A.M. New Moon... The Rising aud Setting: f tue Nun. The sun rises to-morrow morning at 5:24 o'clock. The sua sets this evening at 6:29 o'clock. POUT OF HONOLULU, II. I. ARRIVALS. Tujcsway, May 12. 11 I K corvette DJbjbit, de Muller, 45 days Irom CalittO, N. A. DEPART CREH. Tuesday, May 12. Stair Llkelike, Loreuzen, for Kahului, Pukoo aad way ports, Molokal, 4 in, Jbtmr Lehua, Davis, for all ports from Paau kau to Onomea, Hawaii, at 4 p m. istinr Waimanalo, Neilson, for Waimanalo Stmr Kaplolani for Kwa Schr Nettle Merrill, forLahaina. Scbr Manuekawai, for Koolau Scnr Mile Morris, for Molokal and Laoai Schr Waiehu, for Ilanalel and Walmea. British brig Neptune, Cozens, for Humboldt Bay Am bktne W H Dlmond, Houdlette, for San Francisco Schr Rob Itoy, for Koolau Kcbr F.hukai, for Wulalua Schr Hawaiian!, for Koolau Schr Emma, (or Olowalu YeNseH Iavliijf Till Day. btmrKInnii, Kin?, for Maui and Hawaii, at 4 p m. Stmr W O Hull, Bates, for Maalaea, Kona and ICau, Hawaii, at 4 p m. Stmr Planter, Cameron, for Wahiawa, Wai mea, Nawiliwili, Kauai, at 5 p m. Am bktne John Smith, Kustel, for Han Fran cisco at noon Schr Sarah and Eliza, for Koolan l'ASMEXUERK. For Hamakua, per steamer Lehua, May 1 2th; P Jones, Miss Annie Dougherty, and about 25 deck. For liana, lluelo and Kahului. per steamer Llkelike, May 12th: F M Hatch, Mlas Hatch, Mi.ss Judd, Miss Brooks, Hon J W Kalua and wife, rr O A Bawaon, Brother Thomas, Theo Smith, U 11 French, D Center, wife and child, J Bobbins, ana about 80 deck. KHIPPIU NOTES. The American bngantine W O Irwin is 15 days out from Han Francisco with a general cargo for this port. The American barkrntine John Smith sails at noon to-day for siu Francisco with 1,020 tons of sugar an. I 24,000 pounds of rice. The steamer Kinuu's wharf, though new, Is very shaky. Even the schooner Nettie Merrill, when she strikes it, forces It back. The Hawaiian schooner Oeueral Slegel will complete repairing to-day, and expects leaving storm for another voyage among the South Sea Islands. Several cases of kerosene oil discharged from the bark Meudota on to the shed at Brewer's wharf leaked. (J roups of natives, provided with bottles, were busy in saving the fluid. The British brig Neptune sailed on the 12th for Humboldt Bay. with 120 tons of ballast. Sho was still lu view when the Russian man-of-war ar rived in port. Sir. J. P. Ittitledge's Benefit. To-morrow evening will be the last ap pearance of the San Francisco Dramatic Company, when a grand complimentary benefit will be tendered the manager, Mr. J. P. Rntledge, the bill for the occasion be ing the celebrated play of "The Tiro Or phan." Thin company is one of the most deserv ing that has ever been in our midst, and it is to be regretted their patronage has not been commensurate with the honest labor and study bestowed upon their work. A. series of good sterling plays has been pro son ted, and every effort has been made both by manager and company to fulfill the prom ises made at their opening. Coming as they did upon the heels of the Emerson party, and the unfortunate occurrence of Queen Emma's death, their business was not what it might have been, but on this, their last appearance, there will no doubt be a bumper for the parting. The Royal Hawaiian Band, through the courtesy cf Governor Dominis, will discourse some of their popular music ou this occasion. Outside Liquor Licenses. A gentleman lately from Eauai reports that he was at Waiuiea when the liquor saloon started under the new license granted to Levi Kawai was opened. He ays: "I watclied the result with a good deal of in terest. I am much interested in the tem perance cause, and advocate total absti nea?e; but as we can't get that at present, at least, lam anxious to see how the granting of a liquor license would work in the Wai tna district. I must say it was very satis factory during the week I watched its work n. There was no rnsh of the natives to gft liquor, and I did not see or hear of a single case of drunkenuess. , The first Sun day after the saloon opened a number of foreigners tried to Ret Kawai to sell them liqnor, but he positively refused, and they did not get any. From good authority I learned that the quality of the liquor sold was vastly superior to that formerly ob tained from Chinamen. The foreigners in the vicinity of the saloon are much better satisfied with the present arrangement than jwith the old state of affairs, as the license a rstem has been the means of breaking up "A, iincit traffic in liquor that was formerly fel ried on." IvThe excavation for the cellar of the Chi nese club-house on King street has beea completed, and the walls will be immedi ately commenced. Those who indulge in the ' flowin bole " as Artemus Ward calls it should bear in tnind that it costs $5 more to get drunk in a saloon than it does to be drunk in the streets. There is hardly anything doing now in the Supreme Court. A Chinese bankruptcy case was up for investigation yesterday, a box full of Chinese account books being overhauled. The examination of such books is eminently unsatisfactory, as a rule, to the creditors. LOCAL AND GENERAL. The Honolulu Rifles have accepted the invitation extended to them to take part in the celebration of Decoration Day, May 30 th. At the regular meeting of Honolulu En gine Co. No. 1, held last Monday evening, the officers were nominated for re-election to their respective positions. His Excellency the Minister of the Inter ior has been confined to his house during the past two days suffering from a severe cold. He was out again, however, yesterday afternoon. The hull of the Russian war vessel Djighit, up to the line of copper, has been covered with a patent composition that keeps the timber from decay aad the copper bright and clean. About the date of the late Queen Dowa ger's death the large clock in the tower of the church where her remains now lio in state got out 4f order, finally stopping, as its four dials indicate, at precisely the mo ment of her death ten minutes of 2 o'clock All admirers of fine horses will regret to learn that Colonel C. H. Judd's thorough bred stallion Boswelldied last Sunday even ing of enlargement of the liver. This is a serious loss, not only to the owner, but to all who are interested in the improvement of horse stock on these islands. A humorous incident connected with the late storm was that a thrifty house-holder was seen, after it had been raining about two hours, to issue forth, protected by an umbrella, and turn on his garden sprinkler ! He probably wanted to get even with the Superintendent of water works for having lately restricted the hours for irrigation. Mr. Q. E. O. Jackson, of the Survey De partment, has just returned from Eauai, having completed the survey of Waiamea district. He reports having had fine weather and a smooth sea, that enabled him to take seundings for hydrographic purposes to some distance from the shore. Mr. Jack son also made a complete survey of the old Russian fort on Kauai. Comrade J. A. Cruzan, of Geo. W. De Long Post, 45, O. A. R., was the recipient last evening of a handsome gold star of the Grand Army, bearing on the obverse the enamelled monogram "J. A. C." The star is given in acknowledgement of Com rade Cmzan's efforts in making the Post's observance of Decoration Day last year the great success that it was. Arrival of a Russian Mauof-War. H. I. R. M.'a clipper Djighit, Commander Charles de Muller, arrived at this port yes terday at noon, 45 days from Callao, Peru. The Djighit was under sail during the en tire passage and experienced much calm weather, but no storms. The following are the names of her officers: Commander Charles de Muller, First Officer Kirs3anoff. Lieutenants Rehr, Drigenko and Volou rovsky. Paymasters Davidofif and Didimoff. Sub-lieutenants Molos, Paparigopulo, Tregouboff, Vesselago and Boutakov. Engineers Egrupoff, Silrerstoff and Ber seneff. Navigating Officer Maximoff. Artillerist Chomentovsky. Physician Rontchevsky. This is the third visit the Djighit has made to Honolulu, but she has no officers now on board who were here before. Sho carries an armament of twelve rilled guns on the main deck, besides six mitrailleuse and torpedoes. Her crew numbers 200 men all told. As soon as the vessel was properly moored the Hawaiian flag was hoisted at the main, and saluted by 21 guns, which were responded to from the shore battery. Soon after, Mr. John Hackfeld, acting Vice-Consul for Russia, went on board and was saluted with seven guns. A member of the staff of the P. C. Adyek tiser visited the vessel and was courteously received. The very complete budget of news published in the Daily Advertises, of the 9th instant, which was taken on board was eagerly read by such of the officers as understood the English language, and the items of interest translated for the benefit of the others. The Djighit will remain here awaiting further orders, and her officers will improve the opportunity to visit points of interest on this, and perhaps the other islands. "The Crisis In Denmark." "A Dane" writes to the P. C. Advek tiseb, protesting against the statements that appeared in a weekly contemporary re garding the constitutional crisis in Den mark, copied from a New York paper. He states that there is not the least fear of a revolution in Denmark, and that the present Ministry has administered affairs for the past nine years, and is continuing to do so acceptably, despite the opposition of the Socialists and peasantry. Although the Representative Assembly was dismissed without passing an appropriation bill, that very night the Prime Minister Rave the most successful ball of the season, and the King shows that the Kingdom can be ruled by an appropriation bill signed by himself alone. Our correspondent writes in the most en thusiastic strain of the honesty, patriotism and intelligence of King Christian IX., than whom, he says, there is no more gallant or noble prince on any European throne. This is all doubtless true ; nevertheless it Mould be much better if the King and his Minis ters could get along with the Parliament of Denmark, instead of following the example of the ill-fated house of Stuart in England, and dispensing with votes of supply. General KomaroQ. This Russian officer is figuring promi nently in Central Asian affairs. It is his action that has brought the British and Russian empires to the verge of war. His advance from Merv to the Afghan frontier, and subsequent attack upon the Ameer's forces on disputed territory, have been the cause of all the trouble, and may result in great misery and bloodshed. England asked to have General Komaroff's attack upon the Afghans disavowed officially. This the Czar declined to do, but instead, KomarofF was appointed Commander-in-Chief over Turkestan. He is a man of great audacity and courage, a capable General, and un scrupulous as to the use of means. FIFTY CESIS PER MONTH. From and after the 1st day of May the price of the Pacific COMM.EF.CIAL ADVERTISER will le FIFTY CENTS PER MONTH, For the daily issue, with prompt monthly collections. Our object in making this reduc tion of 50 per cent in the price of the Advertiser to monthly subscribers, is to bring it within the means of every one to procure a first-class daily newspaper. The prevailing dullness in business is recognized, and the P. C. Advertiser is pre pared to meet the times by the pub lication of a thoroughly-equipped and reliable newspaper at a price which will bring it within the range of all classes. In making this announcement, the P. C. Advertiser can refer with confidence to what has already been accomplished under the new man agement of the paper, as a guarantee that all pledges for the future will be honestly redeemed. It is not too much to say that the P. C. Adver tiser is a credit to Hawaiian jour nalism, or that it represents in the fullest sense the progress and intelli gence of the country. It is not pub lished in the interest of a clique or party, but in the interest of all. It will endeavor to build up and consoli date, instead of pulling down and destroying. Having opinions, it will express them fearlessly; being without pre judice, every question will be treated upon its merits; and having a repu tation to maintain, it will be careful of the reputation of others. As a faithful chronicler of events the P. C. Advertiser may always be relied upon. It will neither sup press facts nor distort them. It i-s a believer in "eternal verities," and an irreconcilable enemy of sham and false pretense. Its columns may al ways be relied upon to present facts, just as they are, and in this way it will endeavor to build up a healthy and robust public opinion which should be potential in the correction of abuses and an incentive to the faith ful performance of public duty. The P. C. Advertiser should go into every household, because it is a "clean sheet." It does not sell its columns for the dissemination of vicious advertising notices, neither does it publish anything which the most fastidious could object to. In this important particular, as well as in honest reporting and unprejudiced comments, the P. C. Advertiser stands alone among Honolulu news papers. Furthermore, it is our settled pur pose that the daily or weekly publi cation of the Advertiser shall be found in the home of every English- speaking family in the Kingdom. It is only a question of a very sbort time when this will be the case, through the admitted superiority of our paper over all rivals. We shall continue to furnish copi ous reports of the world's news upon the arrival of every steamer and vessel from the Pacific Coast bringing later dates. Our local reports, now so full and comprehensive, will be rendered, if possible, still more elaborate; while arrangements are nearly perfected for giving local character to our illustra tions, which are now confined to re productions from the best work of the American Comic Press, the exclusive right to publish which has been se cured for the P. C. Advertiser. With these inducements, which no rival publication in the Kingdom can offer, and with a newspaper con ducted upon the highest plane of pub lic morality, the circulation of the P. C. Advertiser should be largely increased consequent upon the reduc tion in price. As a medium for ad vertising it will stand far beyond the range of competition, and all who may wish to address the public in this way must of necessity use its col umns for that purpose. Now is the time to subscribe for the daily P. C. Advertiser. Monthly subscription, 50 cents; single copy, 5 cents. Hawaiian .Scholars Abroad. The scholastic report from St. Matthew's Hall, San Mateo, California, for the month of May, referring to the llawaiian youths at school there, gives the following report: The averages of the Princes Kawana. nakoa, Keliiahonui and Kalamahaola, as well as J, p. Cummins 100 being the standard of perfection were: Punctual ity, 100; deportment, 99; military conduct, 99.5; writing, 9G.2; spelling, 77; reading, SG.2; geography, 94; grammar, 92.7; history, 94.3; practical arithmetic, 92; mental arith metic, 70. It will be seen from the abov report that in the acquisition of the English language the young men named stand quite as high as the average of English speaking scholars. In the conduct report, too, their standing is very high. Police Court. BEFORE POLICE JUSTICE BICKERTOX. Tcesdat, May 12th. Kapili andKupai pleaded guilty to having been drunk in the Cosmopolitan Saloon, and were fined $10 each and $1 each costs. Henry, Manuel, Keaupuni, Kalua and Kekuhewa (w.), were all found guilty of be ing drunk, and paid S6 each. Frank Domingo and Manuel, charged with larceny of a watch and chain, the prop erty of Wilder Steamship Company, were re manded until the 19th instant at request of prosecution. Kanopaiki, remanded from the 9th on a charge of vagrancy; nol pros, entered. The Irish Tenant Farmer. Dublin Cor. San Francisco Chronicle It would not le so easy for an Ameri can, however, to sympathize with the Irish farmer in his love of his leased land, not to tpeak of bis longings for his neigh bors'. Ia America one could appreciate the struggles of a farmer to retain the land winch was his and that of his heirs, and in which he had the strong tie of act ual possession. No American could, how ever, understand a mere tenant, subiect to the will of his landlord in some respects, acting and feeling as if the land he was merely privileged to till was an inherit ance from generations of forefathers. To the Irish tenant farmer, however, his high-priced little patch of land is a dominion and bis cabin an ancestral castle, To be ousted from either is not only injurious in the hightest degree to his sensibilities, but derogatory to his social standing in the parish, and he therefore resists eviction as a high-handed outrage that should be avenged with blood. Not long since I was walking in County Tip perary with a farmer who for two years has waged a stubborn fight against his landlord, Mr. Twist, one of the most ex acting landholders, in the south. lie was showing me over his place and I was much amused at the way in which, with unconscious pride, he referred to the farm as " my land. " He seemed to be utterly oblivious to his real status as a mere leaseholder, and when we reached one of his boundaries he pointed to a couple of diminutive fields, like a fifty-acre lot divided by a fence and remarked: "I bought those the other day for $.500." lie meant that he had paid that sum for the privilege of leasing them at a rental of some $ 8 per acre per annum. Another tenant farmer in the district, but under a different landlord, showed me a plot of forty acres, for which he had paid a premium of $2,500, the yearly rental be ing $6 an acre. Progress of American Sculpture. George Alfred Townsend. The first statues by Americans were wood-carving for vessels to ornament their bows, and similar wood-carvings on cruci fixes in the Catholic churches, and occa sionally some wood carving in a public building like the Philadelphia state house. Col. John Trumbull told John Frazee, our first bust maker, about sixty years ago, that sculpture would not be wanted in America for another century. This Frazee was from New Jersey, and he was a tombstone-cutter; he began to make ornamental mantelpieces, and then made the first American bust about 1824, of John Wells, Esq. , which stands in Grace church, New ork. He also made the bust of John Ja vv in the supreme court at Washington, in 1881. In his stone-yard Crawford, our first American sculptor of prominence, began his art. As Joel T. Hart was born in 1810 he came very near being the earliest of our sculptors. Brown, of Newburg, was born in 1814; Story was born in Salem in 1819. Bull, who has made the monument of Emancipation for Wash ington, was also born in 1819, at Charles town, opposite Boston. Ward, of Ohio, is said to have got the first idea of be coming a sculptor by visiting Brooklyn, when some one introduced him to Brown, the sculptor, at the age of 18. Ward en rolled under Brown in 1850, and stayed with him six years. Clark Mills, of Washington, now dead, was born in 1815. in New York state, and got the friendship of some of the southern public men. They gave him among the first public com missions to execute for the streets of Washington. In a Cholera Ward. Paris Cor. London News. Was there not a black pestilence in Italy in Dante's time? May he not have borrowed from it the idea of the hot and cold hell of his "Inferno?" One sees both in a cholera ward. The cold hell is gone through up to the beginning of the (to quote the doctor) typhoid reaction, when the hot one supervenes. Both are re doubtable. The frigid one is to the spec tator the most awful It is caused by a paralysis of the internal organs of the stomach in its attempt to retch, and of the bowels, which are abnormally active. Brain, lungs, larynx, skin, liver, kidneys are, as it were, frozen up. The hand is corrugated and blue, the face deep lilac, the eyes and lids arc pulled to the back of the sockets. Cold breath comes from the mouth (which is open like that of a fish in open air) and the nostrils in a faint stream There is no voice. How life persists one cannot think. An awful fea ture of the cholera ward is that the dead seem to come to life. There Is a revul sion of the frozen-up tissues after the last spark of vitality has fled. Young sisters of charity are terrified at this phenom enon, and long after are haunted with the idea that living persons have been con signed to the mortuary. The First Napoleon's Carriage. Philadelphia Press. The carriage in which the First Napo- i leon made his famous retreat from Mos- ; cow, and in which he, as emperor, set out ! from Paris in the campaign which closed I at Waterloo, is now preserved in London among the effects of the duke of Welling ton. It is a two-seated conveyance, and the top, or cover, is lined with thin sheet iron. There is also a front curtain of iron, which can be lowered at will. The wheels are large and heavy, and the steps at either side silver finished and of a curi ous design. The rear seat was the one used by Napoleon. Under the cushion of the seat be carried blankets and pillows. The back of the front seat opens, and at the right hand forms a small cupboard, in which were tin plates, knives, spoons, water can and a small fluid lamp. On the left is a long opening, extending for ward nearly to the "dash board, " and into which the emperor of the first nation of Europe was want to extend his feet and legs, iu order that he might lie at full length. The blankets, pillows, spoons, knives and lamps that were used by the emperor are still preserved. The "PilogTapliic" Art. Chicago Herald. A Purls rtaner tells of a new firfpnr philographic, the art of discriminating character by the beard. Close-growing hair indicates a vigorous temperament ana . decided temper: coarse hair, nhstinapv-- fine hair, refinement and erratic tenden cies; curly beards appertain to brilliant and sprightly but superficial persons; harsh, to amiable but cold natures. The character of a man is variously Indicated, according as he wears his rair, beard, mustacne, etc. Growth of the Opium Habit. Boston Herald. m,. nninin Tiahit is erowiner more ex- Ane;rA oTraro A xr Two Rrnrfi ve&rs ft crr only 30,000 pounds of opium were im ported into mis country, curing me past year the importation exceeaea 1,750,000 pounas. aiiis rapiu increase in importation tell3 its own story. The "World's Seven Bibles. The seven Bibles of the world are the Koran of the Mohammedans, the Tri Pitikes of the Buddhists, the Five Kings of the Chinese, the three Veda3 of the Hindoos, . the Zendavesta and the Scrip tures of the Christians. The Koran i3 the most recent of them, dating about the seventh centyify after Christ THE GREAT REAL ESTATE General Business Offices OF. J. E. WISEMAN, IIOXILIM, II. I. P. O. BOX JflS. TELEPHOXK 172. , KstablltUCHl 1879.) The following Trious branches of busluesa w ill enable tlie public on the Islands and from abroad to gdiu general information on all matters in the following; departments: Real Estate Departing ..i Buys and. sells P.eal Kit ate in all parts of the Kingdom. Values Ileal Kstatt? and Property in city and suburbs. Keuts and leases Houses, Cottages, Rooms and Lauds. Attends to Insurance, Taxes, Repairing and Collecting: of Rentals. Draws legjil papers of every nature Searches Titles, Records, Ktc. Employment Department Finds Krnployruent in all branches ot Industry connected with the Islands. General Business Matters Keep Books and Accounts, collect Bills, loans or invest Moneys. Penmanship, Kngrossinic and all kinds of Copying done. Procures Fire and Life Insurance. Advertisements and Correspondence attended to. Information of every description connected with the Islands coming from abreacl fully answered. Custom House Broker. Merchants will find this Department a special benefit to them, as I attend to entering goods through power of Attorney and delivering the same at a small commission. Soliciting Ajrent for the "MUTUAL LIFE XXSl'liA.N'CK COMPANY OF NEW YORK," the largest, grandest and soundest Insurance Company in the world. AGENT for the "Great Burlintrtoii Railway Route," In America. Travelers Journeying by rail in America will find this route the most comfortable and most delightful. The scenerv is the grandest going East, and with the PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPING CARS and good meals along the trip, polite attention from employees and reason, able fare no route can excel this. MR. C. K. MILLER, my Chief Clerk, specially attends to this Department, and for Information, guidebooks, maps, etc., he will extend every courtesy. AGENT for the Honolulu Itoy a 1 OixrH House. Managers of tirst-class companies abroad will address me for terms, etc. DEPARTMENTS. Real ftate Broker. Custom Ilonse Itroker. Money Broker. Fire hikI I.li'e Insurance Aent. Employment Aeul. Railroau Auent and General ltiiiues Aireiit. ADDRESS J. E. WISEMAN, 133-mv6-86 HONOLULU, II. I. PACIFIC STEAM BOOK AND JOB PBINTING OFFICE Is prepared to do all kinds of Commercial & Legal Work COltKKCTLY AND WITH DISPATCH. Haviug just Ecceivcd a Complete and New Assortment of Job Types and Ornaments Of tlm Latest Styles, from the most Cele brated Foundries of the United States, and employing only Experienced and Tasty Workmen, we are prepared to turn ont Letter I lead h. Bill Head. 41 re ii In i s, Xole Head., Mateiwent. liills ol LiMtiHX. Contract, Mortifaji'e Blnuk. I.eaew, SliilIJnif Contractu, i In Hawaiian English) Calendars. Blank theckv, Boudtt. Stack Certificates. Business Cards. Heal Checks, Milk Tickets, Bank Checks, Orders, Receipts, JIarrlase Certificates, Diplomas, Catalogues, Blotting Iads, Drujrjrists Labels. Envelopes. Shipping: Reeeipls. Ball Programmes, Theatre Programmes. And in fact everything which a First Class Office oan io. P. C. A. Job PiintiM Gommeroia Adveroser 2flvrrasrmrnts. CASTLE 5t COOKE HAVE RECEIVED AND OlFLK VOR SALE, Ex. " MEXDOTA," and Other Late Arrivals From New York and Su Fraucixco. h Large ami Varied Asortmet ! Merchandise, Suitable for Plantations, Country Stores and Families, CONSISTING IN PART OF I'alace Kerosene Oil the highest test oil in the market. Vulean and EUetrio Etro Bene Oila, Lard Oil in barrels and cases, Sperm and Cylinder Oil, Albany Compound, Plumbago, etc., Gttlranized and TUiu Cut and Wrought Iron Nail, Galranlted Cor rugated Iron, Plain Iron and Basket Fence Wire, Plain and Perforated Sheet Zinc, Galvanized Wire Cloth, Centrifugal Wire Cloths, Centrifugal Kubber Spring;, Blake Pump Company Patent Kubber Valves and Springs, I. It. Hose, 3i inch to 2 inch, 3 and -1 ply. Steam Packing, round, square and flat, al 1 styles, Antils, Vises, Ilydraulic Rams. Jack Screws, Paris Steel Creaking PJowa the boas plow yet; ilolisse Furrowing and Breaking Plows, all sizes, Cultivator!, Horse Uoes, Gang Plows, Planters' Hoes, our own make, inch Goose Neck Laae'l Planters' Uoes, Shovels, Spades, Rakes, Forks, Sooops, Bush Scythes, Feed Cutters, Cane Knives, our own make and superior quality; Lawn Mowers, Road Scrapers, Cart Axles, Fairbank's Scales, three fdzes; Grindstones, all sizes, Axes, Hatchets, Pick and Ax Mattocks, Pick Axes, Horse Shoes, Machine Bolts, all sizes and lengths, a full aud superior liue of Shel Hardware, Builders' Hardwarea full line; Locks, Buts, . Screws, Hinges, Staples, Tacks, Bruds, etc.. Planes of all kinds, Bailey's Patents, etc., Machinists' tools of all kinds, Hammers, etc.. Paints, Oils and Glass. White Lead and Zinc, Rubber Paint, Boiled and Raw Oil, Valentine's Varnishes, Turpentine, Patent Dryers, a large variety of small paints in Oils, Chandeliers, Glass Lamps, Lanterns, a large variety, Stationery Inks, Tin and Hollow Ware, Medicine. BLUE DENIMS, 8. 9 and 10 oz. at bottom rates. FINE RED SALMON, iu barrels. BENICIA MILLS Family Flour. CRUSHED and GRANULATED SUGAR, in half barrels. GIANT POWDER. GELATINE POWDER, very effectWe. Xew Cioods Expected per NteaunshJp Alanieda. BLAKE BOILER, FEED, LIGHT SERVICE and VACUUM PUMPS IN STOCK. lt'j tf PACIFIC HARDWARE COMPANY, (LIMITED), Successor to IHIMiiif hnm A Co. mid Sain lie I It'off. BHKAKKKS, itnnhle Knrrav AND Light Steel 1'Io.vn. They are the BEST DOUBLE FURROW PLOWS we ever lined." C A. ClIAl'IN, Manager Kohahi Plantation. "It Is the BEST BKEAK1JTO PLOW I ever used." J. L. RICHARDSON, Manager Walnnae Plantation. Tne VERY BEST BREAKING TLOW I ever used In this or any other country." WM Y. HORNERr lAfaalna, Maul. SNew Goods received per Morning 8tar" and other late arrivals : silver Plated Ware, Stores. Ranges and Tinware : Refrigerators and Ice Chesta ; House Furnishing (ioodw, Chandeliers, Lamps and Lanterns: Soup and Candles. Balance of consignment o( Clocks very low. OIL ! OIL 1 OIL ! OIL ! OIL ! OIL 1 OIL 1 Skidgate, Genuine Albany Cylinder, Lubrleatlng, Lard. Peanut, Cantor and NettUfoot. Paluts, Paint Oil, Turpentine, Varnishes. California Wind Mills, the best In una. A very complete stock ( Hardware and Agricultural Implements. Correspondence solicited. 5i53.ap7.iy PACIFIC HARDWARE COMPANY, Honolulu. h:. O. HALL & SOIST (Limited), Have just received from Boston, ex. steam barken tine MORNING STAR, and by other tut arrivals, the following, vl: DOWSER'S KEBONENE OIL Tt'RPEKTIXE A3TI VAIUTT OllL, BOSTON CARD MATCHES, IIL'XT'8 II'DL'D AXES, , HlXrS HATCHETS (All liludft , NOEWALK LOCUM, ICE CREAM FREEZERS, REFRIGERATORS, ERASIVE SOAP, COEOATITS TOILET SOAPH, YELLOW LAIXDRY SOAP. CASTILE AXB HARNESS SOAP. Stores ni Ranges OF ALL hIZE. Aud Kitchen Furniture Of Every Description. Iron, Granite Ware, Wire Clth '.all sizes,, Cotton Wuste, Packing, all kinds, V " iri -"""""""'Si AXLE GREASE. Also, Neat's Foot and Peanut Oil by the case or gallon. just to hand, a new lot of Hall'M Celebrated Plow and Breakers, and, about tro hundred pairs of Plotr Handles of all sizes. Also, extra Plow Shares to nt aU our plows. Plow Reams. All kinds of AicrleuUnral Implements needed for rice or caa culture. A Fine Stock of Shelf Hardware Constantly on Hand. We make a specialty of tilling orders for country stores and plantations, and with our superior facilities and long experience, can do so witu the greatest dispatch. All onr Goods are of the Best quality, and r sold at Lowest Market Rates. E. O. HALL & SOIST. - queen & Edinburgh Stress, WHOLESALE A BKTAIL Dealers L HAY ASH GRAIN. Telephone No. 175. Goods delivered promptly. Inland Orders Solicited. Hit ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. 4 FINAL DIVIDEND IN THE ESTATE OF A Apo (Chinese) of Hilo, deceased, will be psld at my office at the Court House, HUo, any time from date of this notice to the 30th dy of this month. L. SEVERANCE, Administrator Estate of apo. Hilo, May 4, 1885, 152.d6t w2t Maile from our putt mm. F1H8T rRlZK, 1HI44. LnliricatiBS Oils, The Largest Stock In the Market, Including Lard Oil, In ?Hes ami bbU., KUck Oil, ia barrels, Kkldegate Oil, In cases. Cylinder Oil, in case, I'urnflne Oil, In cases, Sperm Oil, in drums aud barrsls, peoputs Ice and Refrigerating Co. PARTIES WANTING ICE IN THE AFTER noon can be accommodated by sending tht orders to the People's Ice Company's wrk:r Telephone 153, before 2 o'clock p. m. of each das, (Sundays excepted). Bald company dlspatchy. delivery wagon at that hour to their dowa to a route. Hi mylS JOHN M. BASS, Manager. NOTICE. rpms IS TO CERTIFY THAT THE FOL. X lowing named persons have formed them selves into a co-partnership, nnder the name and style of CLAUS SPP.ECKELS A CO., For the purpose of transacting a general baoklrg business in Honolulu, Island of ()hu. CLAUS 8PRECJCELS. Kesidency at San Francisco and Honolulu. 14 dlw-wlt Residency at hods1.